God Name: Tyche
Mortal Name: Felicity Omen
Origin/God of: Greek /Goddess of Destiny or Luck
God history: One of the 3,000 daughters of Ocenus and Tethys Tyche is the goddess of fortune and chance, a bringer of good and bad Luck.
Tyche is the goddess of Greek fortune and was often found in the company of Nemesis, the Greek goddess of Retribution, the two goddesses combining to ensure that there was balance to the cosmos and to individuals. In Ancient Greece those who succeeded without showing skill or knowledge were said to be blessed by but strangely her name is only mentioned a few times in Greek myths because Luck is elusive.
Personality: Tyche / Felicity is a cheerful creature in her personal life and serious in the matters of fate.
She loves games of chance but is often accused of cheating because instinctually she is attuned to the weave of fate just enough to beat the odds.
Wealth means little to her and she is disgusted by those that flaunt it
Weapon: A Gold Coin that can be flipped to alter fate and fortune once her full power is revealed
Relationships/friendships: Can be progressed through the RP, mostly made for which characters you have a connection with
Other: Short myths of Tyche
The Farmer and Fortune
Farmer was ploughing one day on his farm when he turned up a pot of golden coins with his plough. He was overjoyed at his discovery, and from that time forth made an offering daily at the shrine of the Goddess of the Earth. Fortune was displeased at this, and came to him and said, “My man, why do you give Earth the credit for the gift which I bestowed upon you? You never thought of thanking me for your good luck; but should you be unlucky enough to lose what you have gained, I know very well that I, Fortune, should then come in for all the blame.”
“Show gratitude where gratitude is due.”
The Traveler and Fortune
A traveler wearied from a long journey lay down, overcome with fatigue, on the very brink of a deep well. Just as he was about to fall into the water, Dame Fortune, it is said, appeared to him and waking him from his slumber thus addressed him: “Good Sir, pray wake up: for if you fall into the well, the blame will be thrown on me, and I shall get an ill name among mortals; for I find that men are sure to impute their calamities to me, however much by their own folly they have really brought them on themselves.
“Everyone is more or less master of his own fate.”